Voters can still apply for absentee ballots at clerk's office today

Voters cast their ballots in a polling station in Lexington Ky

Voters cast their ballots in a polling station in Lexington Ky

Early in-person voting ended Saturday, capping an 18-day period in which people could register to vote and cast their ballots at the same time at sites in all 100 counties.

Voter turnout in Tuesday's General Election could range anywhere from 30 to 50 percent, according to predictions from local county clerks. With the exception of Will County, if your county offers multiple early voting locations, you can pick whichever one is most convenient for you.

According to NBC, the current turnout is looking more like a 2014 electorate than it is a 2016 electorate.

Requests must be made by this deadline in order for the requested absentee ballot to be mailed by the appropriate county clerk in time for the voter to receive, complete and return it by Tuesday's deadline.

30, voters should drop their ballots off at a voting center or 24-hour drop box instead of putting them in the mail.

Registered Democrats accounted about 53 percent of early votes a week before Election Day. "Under state law, ballots received after the 7 p.m. Election Day deadline can not be counted".

The Illinois State Board of Elections says almost 840,000 early votes had been cast statewide as of late Wednesday. Party strategists on both sides say they are far exceeding their usual numbers in key locales - urban strongholds for Democrats and more rural counties for Republicans.

At least 28 states have surpassed their 2014 early votes. About half of those new voters were newly registered. Voters needing to vote absentee in person must go to the office for the locality in which they are registered to vote. If that held through Election Day, it would be a huge number.

Yet, the presence of 12 proposed constitutional amendments, which include topics ranging from gambling regulation to voter rights to greyhound racing, concerns county elections officials.

- Voters in Missouri who do not bring a valid photo ID to the polls will not have to sign a sworn statement after a state judge set aside that requirement.

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